Since the COVID-19 pandemic, face masks have become a daily part of our routines. Many states require them for public health and personal safety -- and it doesn’t look like that will be changing any time in the foreseeable future. Whether it is wearing masks at work, shopping at the grocery store, or running errands, the time spent wearing a medical, paper or cloth mask against the skin on your face can add up, thus causing skincare issues to flare-up.
Is scarring from acne making you feel self-conscious or embarrassed about your skin? You are not alone. Acne is the most common skin condition in the United States. It is characterized by pimples that appear on the face, back and chest. Every year, about 80 percent of adolescents have some form of acne and about 5 percent of adults experience acne. Treating acne is a relatively slow process; there is no overnight remedy.
Baby, it’s cold outside, but that doesn’t mean your skin needs to suffer! As winter approaches, you need to be mindful of your skincare routine. It’s hard to think “tis’ the season to be jolly” when you’re figuring out how to alleviate your dry and itchy skin, right?
Not a problem! The Dermatology Center for Skin Health, PLLC, is here to guide you to help you winterize your skincare routine. Read below to find out more.
Fun fact: Acne can occur at any stage of life and has the chance to continue even into your 40s. According to the American Academy of Dermatology Association, acne is the most common skin condition in the United States, and it affects up to 50 million individuals each year.
Acne develops when an oily substance that lubricates your hair and skin called sebum and dead skin cells clog hair follicles. Bacteria triggers inflammation, and infections result in more severe acne. Acne is a broad term for blemishes such as whiteheads, blackheads and pimples.
Do you suffer from acne? Let The Dermatology Center for Skin Health, PLLC help you out. Continue reading to learn more about our acne treatments.
Eczema/dermatitis is a rash-like skin condition which can show symptoms anywhere on the body. Simply put, eczema is a condition that causes a person’s skin to become red and itchy. It may start as a simple rash, but when scratched the skin becomes inflamed and even more red.
Read on for more information on what causes eczema, what it looks like and most important how to ease your symptoms.
At the Dermatology Center for Skin Health, it is our goal to help our patients treat or cure their skin condition, including warts and several different types of dermatitis. Learn more about the five major types of warts and treatments, and the eight different types of dermatitis and treatments.
If your face looks like you are blushing and you get bumps that are similar to acne, you might have a skin condition called rosacea. Rosacea is very common. According to the American Academy of Dermatology, 14 million people are living with rosacea.
Read on to learn more about rosacea, symptoms, and treatment options.
Spooky season is here and that means dressing up for Halloween. Halloween is the perfect day to go all out with your makeup. From minimal to heavy Halloween makeup, on yourself or someone else, it is important that you use makeup that is safe for your skin.
Read our to learn about skin tips for doing Halloween makeup to make sure your skin doesn’t have a scary reaction.
When you think of acne and other skin condition treatments, your first thought may not be photodynamic therapy (PDT), also known as light therapy.
In our latest blog, Psoriasis Treatments: What Can Cause it and Can you Prevent It, we talked about the multiple forms of psoriasis including plaque, guttate, inverse, pustular and erythrodermic atopic dermatitis and how they can affect the elbows, knees, scalp and genitals.
We are frequently asked about the connection between psoriasis and hair loss, especially by patients suffering from scalp psoriasis.